$msg = ""; $myaddress = "sacha" + "@" + "sachachua.com"; $page = "2003.03.21.php"; $page_title = "2003.03.21"; $page_updated = "2004-11-2106:44:1306:44:13-0500"; $maintainer = "sacha" + "@" + "sachachua.com"; require_once "include/calendar.php"; require_once "include/planner-include.php"; require_once "include/header.inc.php"; ?>
|C1||X||Find out why emacs-wiki.el is double-publishing when I publish-on-save.|
One way to do it is to parse all the day planner pages. I'd need to extract the timestamp, but that shouldn't be too hard because I've already been keeping track of that. I can call this after emacs-wiki-publish, or make it part of a wikipage without header or footer. Hmmm. I'll probably want to force absolute links, then. How do I do that? And I'll want to find out how RSS feeds deal with edits.
Another way to do it is to modify remember.el so that it remembers to an RSS file as well. This seems to make a lot of sense, too, and has the benefit of being able to publish in chronological order. However, if you edit the planner page, your changes won't show up in the RSS feed - which may or may not be a bad thing, after all.
I think hooking into remember.el might be fun.
I wonder what RSS feed etiquette is. Should I make one huge RSS feed? Should I split it up by year?
How did I get there? Google:RSS+blog+etiquette (such a strange query!) led me to http://www.openp2p.com/pub/a/p2p/2003/01/07/lazyweb.html, which links to http://www.blackbeltjones.com/work/mt/archives/000190.html, which wasn't very useful. Google:lazyweb got me http://www.lazyweb.org, though, which seemed to be the definitive resource, except it's somewhat broken and it looks like a not-quite-popular version of http://www.halfbakery.com. However, it did link to http://iawiki.net/LazyWeb, which is good enough to link to.
Thanks to Ateneo, I learned:
- That it's about people, not programs. - That what I learn and do outside the classroom can matter more than what I learn and do inside it. - That it's not enough to know just _how_ to do something, but I also need to consider _why_. - That I'll start college wondering why the heck I take up philosophy and theology, and
graduate realizing I wouldn't be the same without them. - That I should never stop learning. - That I should never stop doing. - That I should never stop teaching. - That I can make a difference. - And whatever I do, do it for others and for God.
I give you my gratitude and my thanks. But most of all, I would like to be able to give you, at the end of the day, a life well-lived.
solaries: is it still advantageous to learn elisp? I tried to do it, but if you always compare it to Python you don't find much incentive...
sachac: solaries: Incentive: you can't program Emacs in Python. ;)
resolve: , pymacs
resolve: but yeah, learn lisp, it's fun :-)